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was in there, did it take a couple days, a week for you to move on, your vacation to london? when did you start thinking about next year? >> i think immediately you star thinking about it. you look at me after any game, that's what i do in my locker, i sit there and process it. you know, for me i take a lot of pride and just get as upset about a game as i do when i was 12. it's ha big game, you but i look at it like any our bad outing. i can't have that in my head now. >> did you have an idea they were going to get something? >> no, i want no idea. it doesn't change what i have to do. it's just part of the off-season for me. you never have too many bull pen guys. i just had no idea, and didn't know -- i called cliff, and we both didn't know, but we talked about it. it's a great addition for us in the bull pen. >> it's amazing how strong it does make the bull pen, but to not be the guy going in, does it sting a bit? >> not really. the game isn't always won or lost in the ninth. what i learned last year, it's fun to pitch for a winning team. so closing for the team and 43 saves for a that i am th
of london's most famous sites. kirit radia in london now. >> reporter: chaos erupted as crowds were watching the famous changing of the guard at buckingham palace. a man burst forward brandishing knives holding one to his neck. when he refused to put the weapons down, police moved in taking him down with a taser. bystanders were stunned by how quickly it unfolded. >> they tased him and he fell to the ground in a couple of seconds. >> reporter: tourists captured the drama on their cameras and phones, posting the videos on youtube. police say the man is believed to be in his 50s. so far they haven't released any other information about him or his motive. we're told the queen wasn't home at the time. in the end, nobody was seriously injured. david. >> still some terrifying pictures going viral. thank you. >>> tonight from turkey, new clues into the death of that american mother on a trip texting her husband and children photos. her last text saying she'd be home the next day. last night here we told you about the gruesome discovery. tonight nick schifrin with more on the investigation from turk
sportscaster and fox news analyst, jim gray, who interviewed pistorius at the london games last summer. jim, let me begin by simply saying to you, you met him. you spoke with him. what did you think? >> i was speaking to him at the height of his life. he said it was a moment that he would cherish forever. he had just completed the race. he finished last. but after so many years of trying and being thrown out by the iaaf if getting his appeal overturned by the arbitration court, being able to appear after not being able to appear in beijing and then on the track in london, he said it was the highlight of his life. he said he had cramps in his cheeks from smiling so much. he had felt he would have an impact on the entire world for the rest of his life because he was the first guy to be a double amputee to compete. so it was a special moment for him. so i saw him at the height of his life and it was only a four-minute interview. 3 1/2 minutes. of course, he was respectful, courteous, on time. he was all those things that a guy in that position you would expect. but to say that i know him, i do
is in london. now, nic, the agency is doing the probe, what more are we hearing about their findings? and the pressure that's being put on those supermarkets and others? >> reporter: well, what we're being told at the moment by the food standard agency here is that they haven't so far found donkey, although serious concerns have been raised by the border agency here who say they picked up donkey and horse meat by the tons being smuggled in the country in the past. so that concern is still out there. we know that as of friday last week, a quarter of all tests were done. and of those tests about 1% of all the products tested, 29 out of 2,501 came back positive for horse dna. the government said it was front-loaded, if you will, the worst of the items tested first. we just heard from the secretary of the environment saying he hopes all the testing will be done by the end of the week. the results will be done by the end of next week. it may drag into next week, michael. >> so, nic, are people still buying what they think is beef? is it dangerous if it's horse meat? >> you know, i think t
. >>> the scare outside the palace. a terrifying scene in london at buckingham palace. the man with knives, the police who had to act fast. >>> the super bowl's superstar. which celebrity will win off the field? and will anyone be able to tackle betty white's moment. >> you're playing like betty white out there. >> that's not what your girlfriend says. >> baby! >>> from abc news world headquarters, this is abc world news with david muir. >>> good evening. thank you for being here on this sunday night. we begin this evening with that unfolding tragedy a former navy s.e.a.l., a hero to members of the military. this evening authorities say he was targeted and killed by a fellow veteran. he took out more enemies than anyone else did as a sniper. he often said he preferred to think about the lives he saved doing it. he returned to help american troops recover from the invisible wounds of war. tonight this young man, eddie routh, is accused of killing him. ryan owens leads us off tonight. >> reporter: former navy s.e.a.l. sniper chris kyle was such a good shot he once hit a target more than a mi
being filed against him in the u.s. he spoke from the embassy in london where he was granted asylum in june. his supporters in australia have put his name in the run for the senate. >>> pope benedict is behind closed doors for traditional lenten prayer. thousands gathered yesterday to say goodbye to the pope. he will host his last blessing next sunday followed by a nine general audience on february 27th, the day before he officially steps down. >>> an amazing fact about friday's meteor strike in russia. shockwaves were felt by nuclear sensors halfway around the world. friday's mid-air explosion over central russia had the force of 30 hiroshima nuclear bombs. more than half of the glass that was broken has been replaced. several so-called meteor pieces are already on sale on ebay, but as the saying goes, buyer beware. >> 1 million square feet of glass shattered when that hit. >> that is incredible. i need to go to my backyard and get some rocks. >> some meteor rocks. >> of course. let me clarify. >>> just a week after getting slammed by that monster blizzard, parts of the northeast a
, you might recall, at the london olympics as the first double a.m. amputee to compete. >> i don't know what might be. he's my inspiration. i'm really disappointed. >> prosecutors in south africa say they plan to charge pistorius with premeditated murder, the most serious criminal charge in the kcountry. known as the blade runner for his prosthetic legs, he was hailed as a hero in south africa. >>> it seems the waiting never stops for the passengers of that carnival "triumph" cruise. getting off the ship wasn't the end of the nightmare for many. one of the buses carrying the passengers home broke down. it was going from alabama to new orleans. they were stuck for an hour before another bus came to pick them up. an engine fire killed power and left the ship stranded in the gulf for four days. it finally got towed into land last night. >> driving on the highway, the bus starts slowing down and the bus pulls over and breaks down. >> how long were you there? >> about an to transport all the luggage to the new bus. >> so many delays on land and at sea. now carnival says it will refund everyo
" reported that regulators are focusing now on a complex derivative debt rooted through london built on a recent regulatory action mounted towards a goldman sachs account in switzerland. the product in question is now known as a contract for difference. it allows investors to simply bet on changes in the price of a stock without owning the shares and it's not an option, either. such contracts are not apparently regulated in the u.s., but they are popular in br britain. and goldman sachs knows who put this trade forward in switzerland. >> and won't tell, right? >> and will not tell because the swiss laws say that goldman sachs is not allowed to even tell regulators in the u.s. who actually put the trade through. >> that's crazy. >> they'll fold on that. if the s.e.c. or the u.s. regulators come hard on the swiss, they're ka partnership ewe late. >> the swiss will? >> yeah. they've been under the gun so much in the last five or ten years, banking secretessy has loosened up. >> but it's not going to be pressure on goldman. it's going to be pressure on the swiss. >> it will come through
at the entrance to the embassy. bill: amy kellogg watching it all from london now. has there been a claim of responsibility, amy? >> reporter: not yet, bill. the turkish prime minister erdouan has said it is a suicide bombing there may have been a lot of groups behind this attack or at the u.s. embassy in ankara. it could have been islamist type group operating in turkey. in 2003 there were dramatic attacks on synagogues at the british consulate in istanbul and hsbc bankhead quarters there. separatists typically set off bombs in the southern part of the turkey. they're quite active. there is resistance to the deployment of u.s. patriot anti-missile batteries that have just been put in place to protect turkish population centers from possible attacks from syria. i just got a note from the deputy foreign minister of turkey saying that their hearts and minds are with the embassy staff right now in ankara and the foreign ministry will be issuing some sort of a statement as soon as possible. one dead who is the suicide bomber and a turkish guard at the check point. bill: were there reports of
for his country in the olympics even after help bring the games to london. he may be 37, in a sport where your prime is considered a decade younger. in paris, david beckham announced the news with trademark humility. his storied soccer career has caught another wind for up and coming team paris san germane. >> i got offered a lot of offers, more offers than than i've had in my career. >> reporter: he ended his contract with the champion l.a. galaxy and moved with his wife and four children. >> i want to play for as long as possible. >> reporter: a career full of endorsements. even modeling. sports analysts say he'll be paid some half a million dollars a game. he's donating it all to a children's charity. he really can still bend it. >> he can dip it. he can curve it around players. or he can pass the ball 40, 50, 60 yards, to within an inch of where he meant to do it. >> reporter: that kind of magic on the field combined with a dose of celebrity has been an inspiration to young players around the world. the movie "bend it like beckham" came out 11 years ago. they still idolize him. >> jus
in the bathroom and was a robber. bill: starting to set up his defense as you can tell. amy kellogg live in london. what else did we learn in court today, amy. >> reporter: bill, the magistrate in the pretoria court decided this thud be dealt as a schedule 6 case. that means premeditated murder. that means oscar pistorius will unlikely be able to get bail. premeditated, the prosecution said he had to get out of bed, attach his prosthetic legs and walk seven yards to the bathroom where steenkamp, reva steenkamp, was locked in cowering in fear after an argument. pistorius in an affidavit red out today disputes that. he said he went out on the balcony without his prosthetics he claims he has some mobility without them. he wanted to bring in a fan through sliding glass doors. when he came in he thought a robber climbed through the bathroom. grabbed a gun, shot through the door, calling out for reva to call the police. he didn't realize she was in the bathroom. he claims today that he did not intend to kill her and he loved her very deeply, bill. bill: how did he react going into court or actually in t
: no. >> eric: could be london. you have another one here. >> beth: this is not as big, but the black in this is so dense. >> yeah, hopefully you can see it on tv. one of the things, this is an ola tv. that's the technology in the screens on some of your phones. super high quality. they've been having a hard time getting them bigger. tv size. this is a model from samsung. a prototype. they're going to have one in the second half of the year. lg will have one the first half of the year. it combines the things that we like about plasma, which has the unlimited viewing angle, extremely black, as you can see. the colors really pop off that tv. some of the things we like about l t.d., it's the thickness of a pencil, really, really thin. and it's very energy efficient.. >> eric: where is this going? we first have the flat screens. >> it is dramatic. a lot of them are dramatic. the first time you see one, it's something that had stops you in your tracks and hopefully people will be buying them. >> arthel: i got to tell you, how much is this one? >> this one, there is no price set on this one
from london. who has taken the root and now he's chronicling the demise of local towns and fell into disrepair when the interstate bypassed. >> i think it was a sim boll of the american dream and now a sim boll of the decline of it. >> kirk smith was a kid as his snow bird parents headed west from chicago. and he works in the route 66 museum in kingman arizona. these days it means a lonely whistle every 15 minutes. >> when i first moved here, i thought it was neat and at 3:00 in the morning, when you're sleeping, it's not so neat, you know. >> some of the current speed limits are as slow as 25 miles per hour. but we cruised it briefly. met some very nice people. like kenny, an atlanta falcons fan, he saw the 49ers gear and wished us well. >> we had you. >> yeah. and i think the better team took it. >> he was a good sport. >> he really was, and i'm sure glad it's us making this trip instead of him. >> road trip. >> i forgot winona, standing on a corner in winslow arizona, i told my wife to stop. i took a nap while we were driving through and
burberry store in london, it's amazing. and you put it on this magic plate they have, the mirrors all change to show you how that handbag was made. and how it looks with all the products you've already bought from them. they are reconceptionalizing how they handle their relationship with their customers. you can see that video, you'll see that store, you'll see all that. so if you want to see a next generation retailer, look at burberry. you want to see a consumer electronics company. you want to see a manufacturing company. look at general electric, and who are they building those relationships with? sales force's customer platform. >> i'm listening to you tonight because i know he watches the show. he hears this. can he call someone and say i want that rfid? or is that just burberry and will they say what are you doing giving it to macy's? >> he can call me. i do all my own e-mail. any customer can e-mail me. go to twitter, i will happily go see any customer in the world and show them what i think the future is for their industry. banking, manufacturing, financial services, retailin
was held trying to shield the children. >>> police quickly ends a dangerous situation outside london's buckingham palace today. a man who looked to be in his 50s, holding a large knife to his throat broke through a security cordon. he got agitated as police start closing in. he finally lunged at a police officer, there you go right there, you can see it, the officer fired his taser, knocking the man to the ground where police handcuffed him. >>> we want to go now, ray lewis speaking to the media. >> never quitting, and always believing in your dreams and goals. there's no better reward as a father to win a ring on your last ride with my kids being by my side. no matter what was said, no matter what i've been through, my babies have always looked to me as their father. as a man, it's the greatest reward ever, to go out 17 years of a dream. and now i get to hug my babies for the rest of my life, and i get to say i was a champion when i went out. it's just no better way to go out. >> that's ray lewis speaking. he had his children by his side. terence moore, i'm going to go to you. ray l
about. >> reporter: from lindsay lohan to justin bieber, to rihanna in london. that's where kent moyer and his group of 2200 agents come in. personal protection is a huge business. demand is going up? >> yes, absolutely. >> reporter: why? >> we're in a dangerous time and i think people are a little more concerned about the security. >> reporter: that protection does not come cheap. >> it could be from $250 to $1.50 million a year, depending on the individual client. >> reporter: the danger is so real, the lapd created a unit to handle stalkers making threats against stars like paula abdul. >> reporter: he teaches secret service style tactics and celebrity protection. they learn to deal with stalkers, crowd control and how to make a quick escape. >> go, go. >> reporter: occasionally, celebrities get very close to their bodyguards. the relationship turns hot and heavy. heidi clum admitted sparking a romance with her bodyguard. >> he's been with our family for four years. he's cared for our entire family, mostly for our four children. >> reporter: tv cameras caught kim kardashian and her
is live in london with this report. we hear a report about these time lines and nuclear negotiations, the diplomatic side to all this. there are some new talks. what with are the expectations for these new negotiations. >> reporter: jenna the negotiations always used to take place in european capitals. then they moved to turkey. then to iraq and this latest will be in kazakhstan it appears. it seems that iran wants cities or places that are more neutral to it. it is certainly hard to prejudge the outcome of these talks. the foreign minister at a security conference in munich over the weekend was making positive noises about what could be achieved in the new obama administration, the second term you about it is ultimately the supreme leader who calls the shots. certainly the fact that iran told the u.n. nuclear watchdog last week it was going to be deploying a significant number of second generation centrifuges that can spin uranium three times as fast as ones currently used is not a sign of stepping back, jenna. it is certainly a sign of moving quickly along. there are some experts w
for one of the most popular players to come back to italy. and he said, and the london economists know that that they could provide him with 300,000 or 400,000 votes. >> we don't know what's going to m happen, that's the scary thing. >> melissa, what's coming up today. >> disney, zinga and-europe will be the rally killer. that's also tonight at 5:00. >> here's what you missed earlier this morning. >> welcome to hour three of "squawk on the street." here's what's happening so far. >> you grow 7% a year, that means you double your money every 10 years, that means if the stock market is 1,400 now, it could be 28,000 in 10 years and 50,000 in 20 years. >> we're dealing in the virgin media deals, these are big deals and i think they put a floor on the market. >> 1365 in cash. >> $24.4 billion, 37% premium and the release, acquired by emichael dell. >> it's going to be months, whether it's four months, five months, i think they need anti- trust approval. this is going to take a while before it closes. >> the emerging market opens. >> we think that the public markets are not giving the compan
on to lighter news, we wanted to give our respects to stuart freeborn. he passed away at the age of 98 in london. you may not know the name or face, but you know his work. he was the makeup genius behind "star wars." he's the one who did chubaca and j java the hut. had a six decade career in film. he did "2001 space odyssey," but his claim to fame was "star wars" and george lucas released an incredibly flattering statement saying he was already a legend in the business before he came to the set of "star wars." but just wanted to note that passing and send thoughts and love to the family. but everyone loves "star wars." >> absolutely. >>> justin bieber has become the first artist with five number one albums before his 19th birthday. >> wow, before 19. >> before he hit 19, this man has -- this boy, this teenager has five number one albums on the billboard 200. "believe acoustic" debuts atop the list with 211,000 copies sold. but great success and great tragedy, i guess if you can call it tragedy. he's never been nominated for a grammy. >> i don't know if tragedy is the word. >> maybe not tragic. i
the future of kiwi raises concerns, markets in london, germany, spain down 1%. asia down as well. shanghai down 3%. jim, you got sequester, you got fed, you got gas prices are, like they all converged in a matter of a couple days. >> you feel the switch has flipped, things going well is going badly. i want to caution the weakness of the month-old fed meetings notes is they are a month old. they see what we see. they don't wake up and say ignore gasoline and forget the sequester around the idea the world is somehow better -- no it's not. i would point out that the sequester chat iris going to grow and grow and grow. so every time you pick the paper up from now on until it happens, it is going to take your breath away. what happens for some of these, military, they are not close the golf courses, a great link. i was looking at all the great golf courses the military has. 800,000 civilians furloughing, that means spending power reduced with the payroll tax holiday. the scare tactics are going to be in and you got to steel yourself if you're going to stay longer. >> you call it a scare tactic,
when you go through the tsa lines but when you go to london, amsterdam, paris, rome, you go through europe, you don't have to take off your shoes. why the discrepancy? >> of course, it all dates back to 2001 with the shoe bomber. there's a policy here in the u.s. as we expand the known and trusted travel population, we actually expect approximately 45 to 50 million people this year to be able to keep their shoes on as they go through security screening. we're working with the european union to have consistency and harmonization and we're working with manufacturers to make sure the best capabilities for shoes. there's a number of efforts that are ongoing to try to facilitate that. but the best way people can have the highest assurance to be able to keep their shoes on is to sign up for the custom borders global entry program. you submit an application online. you go in for an interview. $100 for five years or $20 a year. it's a good bargain that the u.s. government still offers. it's something that we encourage anybody who flies with any frequency, whether domestically or clearly int
an explosion outside the american embassy, killing himself and one other person. mark phillips is in london. mark, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, norah, charlie. the attack is said to have been by a suicide bomber and took place at one of the security guards to the embassy building. the actual attack was captured in this cell phone footage. the bomber seems to have self-detonated inside the guard building, blowing the door off its hinges. turkish security guard was killed. there was at least one other serious injury outside. the main embassy building does not appear to have been damaged. none of the staff there hurt. the u.s. ambassador offered his sympathies to the family of the guard. >> from today's event it's clear we both suffer from this terrible, terrible problem of today's world and we're determined after events like this only more to cooperate together until we defeat this problem together. >> turkey has seen a number of terror attacks over the years, organized not just by islamist militants but by internal groups. turkey state tv says the bomber w
to his throat. police moved in and managed to the 44-year-old with a taser. he appears in a london court today. >>> researchers in england say they have found the skeleton of king richard iii. dna results show that the battle scarred bones found under a parking lot are beyond doubt those of the king killed in battle from 500 years ago. richard iii was immortalized by william shakespeare as a brutal tyrant who delivered the famous lines now is the winter of our discontent and my kingdom for a horse. the king will be reburied at a nearby cathedral early next year. >>> it is 7:15 right now. you are up-to-date. let's turn it over to savannah, willie and roker, the soon-to-be raven. >> natalie won the sbet you will be donning a ravens costume. >> something like that. >> what we could conjure up. >> we'll try to get the mascot costume in. we have a few minutes. >> good luck with that. >>> we are talking about, though, a lot of snow throughout the great lakes. a clipper system, one of two pushing through, snow from milwaukee into before low, upstate new york. this system will move pretty quickl
of the blackberry ten launch. in london in the uk, it shows that the device sold out in 20 minutes at many big retailers. today in canada, they are already seeing record sales. we think we will be able to get our first crack on march 27. you can buy this device today. i checked on ebay. i checked out much it would cost. people said they did not like it at first, but the evidence is showing the contrary. not off to a good start for blackberry. connell: shibani in the newsroom. just back from toronto with her phone. dagen: like when you have been driving a ford pinto, even the crappy thing is a huge improvement. connell: let's go to nicole. nicole: happy ninth birthday to facebook. let's take a look at zynga. some positive comments from bank of america. it is up 5.8% right now. kellogg, the cereal company, all-time highs today. estÉe lauder, the customer spending quite freely. green mountain coffee roasters touching a nine-month high. it finally closes that gap. we are back to where we started. back to you. connell: people with a certain level. giving the boot to tax heavy states like californi
hours before members of parliament in london today. in the past, he's promised quite exotic ideas of central banking, targeting nominal gdp. in daf ovos he was suggesting t moving forward he would bring ip fla inflation gradually to where it's supposed to be. but he was playing very much by the book to keep confidence in the boe and saying, look, let's just stick with what we know for now and talk about it. >> flexible inflation targeting, in my opinion, is the most successful monetary framework that has been in existence. so the bar for change to that framework, the overall framework, is very high. but i would note that there seems to be an appetite for some debate. >> from london, let's move to fram frankfurt, where it was the return of mario draghi at the european central bank, to hold his monthly news conference. there was some discussion at the beginning as to whether he was pushing back his expectations as to whether you might get the rebounding growth in europe from the second half of the year to sometime next year. i guess the big news is that he refused to take up the cha
is headed next. >> got it. before we fly to london to complete the narrative on dick fuld, it was a jet blue flight from florida to new york. they were giving him a hard time saying hit drivers was teaching him how to use the jet blue ticket counter. that part of the story can't be true because he's been taking jet blue for years. they have a place down in jupiter and -- >> whoa, whoa, the new york post is saying something that's not completely true? >> no. i'm sure he was on jet blue, but -- >> but they're spinning the article in a way that might not be accurate? the new york post without maybe attribution and sources and everything else? >> no comment. >> time for the global markets report. kelly evans is standing by in london. good morning to you, kelly. >> andrew, good morning. now, jet blue doesn't, but i can tell you there's not a lot of positive news to come out of europe this morning. if you guys want to look at why futures are pointed lower today, wall street has a lot to do with the activity you're seeing behind me. there's only about a dozen companies that are in the green this mo
. there are a number others that have been big. the london business school of economics, several economists there put out a study overnight predicting worldwide stock returns for the next 20 to 30 years would average only 3% to 4%, bond returns only 1%. let's hope they get that one wrong. long-term prognostication, not that good here. looking good on boise cascade. >> housing, housing, housing. rick santelli in chicago. rick? >> thanks, jim. well, we continue in the fixed income market, treasuries at least, to march over the same ground quite a bit. if you look at a couple of day chart of 10s, we're continue to hover around 29% level. year-to-date chart, it shows you we're up about 20 basis points on the year so far. 176, 197, 21 basis points. now, if we continue to monitor what's going on with the foreign exchange market, let's start with the british pound against the dollar. you can see on this chart, that we're at six-month highs in favor of the green back. let's switch it around a little bit. let's take a look at how the pound seems to be faring against the yen. this is really fascinating. now, w
to a human being. >> great idea for a ride at the abbottabad. go straight to hell. >> streets of london. you just go straight to hell. >> stephanie: 40 minutes after the hour. right back on "the stephanie miller show." >> announcer: she's the life of the democratic party. ignore the lampshade. it's "the stephanie miller show." documentaries that are real, gripping, current. (vo) next, current tv is the place for compelling true stories. >> jack, how old are you? >> nine. >> this is what 27 tons of marijuana looks like. (vo) with award winning documentaries that take you inside the headlines, way inside. (vo) from the underworld, to the world of privilege. >> everyone in michael jackson's life was out to use him. (vo) no one brings you more documentaries that are real, gripping, current. irene, drop the itch. we dropped the itch, you can too. with maximum strength scalpicin®. it's not a shampoo so you can stop intense itch fast wherever you are. i dropped the itch. free yourself from embarrassing scalp itch. drop the itch with maximum strength scalpicin®. also available scalpicin®
to work with paul a couple of times in london and new york, and that's the most shocking thing about him is how real he is. he is really real. >> stephanie: you can forgive them for thinking it was probably a crazy hobo on the train. oh, my god! it's you. okay. [♪ "world news tonight" theme ♪] >> stephanie: other celebrity news simon cowell, to launch a new cooking show. >> another great. >> stephanie: yeah, he wants to broadcast a competition reality food show, so find the best home cooked meal with the winning dish being sold in top supermarkets. >> you call this water? i'm sorry. i'm not refreshed. >> that was the worst souffle i have ever seen. it is flatter than the ratings for kitchen nightmares. >> stephanie: a little pitchy. >> although he hasn't been on "american idol" in five years. >> oh, he hasn't? really? i'm happy to have not noticed. >> barbara walter will be returning to "the view." she fell and cut her head got a concussion, and then came down with chickenpox. he called into the show and said hello, my dolls i miss you. i talk to you ever day, i jo
the front desk and you could tell them that. he was five hours ahead in london and called her to tell the hotel because he was out of toilet paper. instead of dialing the assistant, it would have been one number, front desk for housekeeping toilet paper. >> that's all you have to do. >> hi, help me, i'm on a can very well cruise. [ farting sounds ] stephanie: ron you're on the show. hi, ron. caller: i think you ought to be nominated for some type of saint for your patience in dealing with these right wing gumbos. stephanie: thank you. we have a lot of n.r.a. moles calling this morning, i believe. caller: i used to own a gun and i enjoyed firing, i liked doing it at a range and i'll still go once in a while if i have a chance but this garbage about they can't put up with any type of laws, and slippery slopes are coming to take your guns, i can't believe owe he oh i mean, i know there's been a dumbing down of america for 30 years but. stephanie: i speak for all of us when i say -- right. caller: i think you try to reason with them, but i got to tell you when he says four plus four is fi
palkot with the latest in london. >> reporter: megyn, we've been monitoring all day the spectacular amateur video coming in from that russian city. and that meteor slammed into it. it happened in the city about a thousand miles to the east of moscow, and as you noted it happened just after nine o'clock in the morning local time that's why a lot of people saw it and recorded it. a russian scientists says the meteor was about 20 feet side. about the size of a small bus and hit the atmosphere at hyper sonic speed. now, people saw the streaking meteor across the sky and a bright flash and a blast, and exploding into a fireball and three minutes later they heard an explosion, a sonic boom and that's what did the damage, what broke the windows, caved in roofs and damage to other building, again about a thousand hurt and a hundred hospitalized and some 20,000 rescue workers fanned out to see if anybody else was in trouble. and three impact sites for the immediator, now a meteorite. this is rather and unusual and spectacular and most burn up in the atmosphere when he they come down and some
ran to abandon its nuclear program. secretary kerry in london urged opposition forces to join in the talks in rome which so far they have threatened to boycott because they're not getting enough help from the international community. u.n. says at least 70,000 people have been killed so far in serious two-year long -- in syria's two-year long civil war. >> we condemn this indiscriminate killing of innocent civilians. we condemn it in the strongest terms. it is just further evidence that assad has to go. >> a big trial starts today for bp and other companies to figure out who will have to pay how much in the big oil spill in the gulf in 2010 that turned out to be the largest in our nation's history. bp says it has already spent more than $24 billion and plans to spend $42 billion more on spill-related expenses but the federal government, gulf states and other plaintiffs are asking the judge and hoping they'll fine the oil and gas company liable for more. bash yea is planning to break the trial into two parts. first will focus on what caused the oil rig explosion and figure out w
important one not to get too gnarly. takes away direct deposits and the london wales, 2008. pushing back against mortgage reform and break breaking up the too big to fail institutions. even sandy wile has had to do that. banking is back. the fact that they are making money is -- if they were losing money it would be worse for the economy at some level. they are making money when the rest of the economy isn't doing very well. >> bill: you and i have talked about this before. i still don't get it while wall street showing the biggest profits ever not just in banking. basically across the board but they are all against obama. they have never had it so good. they are all against obama. >> bill: >> now, you are in the world of psychology, not logic. beats me, bill. i have no idea. they should be singing his praises. >> bill: so sequester minus one. i mean all john boehner could add yesterday was the senate has to get off of its ass. we passed two bills last year. they seem determined to let it happen. right? is that how you read it? >> that's how i see it.
come every time you come around my london bridge want to come down ♪ >> stephanie: it is "the stephanie miller show." welcome to it. 50 minutes after the hour. 1-800-steph-12 the phone number toll free from anywhere. lloyd in florida you're on "the stephanie miller show." hey, lloyd. >> good morning stephanie. >> caller: i just wanted to let you know i've become a big fan of your show. >> stephanie: thank you. >> caller: one thing real quick. they all have dealt with the fox news model. they just sit there with polls and views and scream at each other. they do it again in the next segment. by the end of the day, you have no clue who's right and who's wrong unless you're aware. other than that, you're sitting there looking at people scream at each other. >> stephanie: the sequestration was a perfect example where they say both sides are equally valid. no. the president and democrats have offered all of the spending cuts. they're saying oh, they won't meet them. they've met them more than halfway. anyway let's dive into the right-wing world and get more, shall we, kids? rush limbaugh on t
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